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There is a rather special October exhibit of local photographers happening at Bareiss Gallery, 15 State Road 150 in El Prado. The show titled Taos Photographers: A Sense of Place is opening with libations and nibbles and a chance to mingle with the photographers Saturday (Oct. 23) from 5 to 8 p.m.
New Mexico’s skiing history is among the oldest in the American West, with prospectors in the late 1800s and early 1900s trying out their “long boards” on the region’s abundant and famously light powder snow, often over ground that would later become beloved ski areas.
Gosh, darn it. We've all been through a lot, and it's still happening. Life in the United States is quite exhausting these days and it feels like no Bluebirds of Happiness will be landing here anytime soon. Even life out here in the Southwest isn't as blissful as it used to be.
We catch up with Georgia Gersh in her spacious shop on 218 Paseo del Pueblo Norte, where she is seated at her broad central table, cutting out pieces of colored paper for her collage gift cards: "People love getting them and even framing them," she says, merrily glueing on tinsel dots.
Her shop -- she prefers to call magpie a shop, and resists capitalization, to keep it on the casual and unpretentious -- is crammed with colorful, displayable, adorable and, most important, affordable stuff. And to get inside the three-room enclave the visitor has to pass the large front wall featuring the intriguing landscapes by George Schaub: Are they photographs? Are they paintings? You squint closer and you see that they are both.
Writing about someone often involves taking the time to interview them, spending time with them, so you get a sense of their character, history and what they're like as an individual. But taking a photograph — while the specific act may take only seconds — can also be result of a larger interplay of ideas, some spoken, some not, that precedes the moment when the shutter is pressed.
Internationally recognized portrait, fashion, and fine art photographer Donald Graham’s new book, “One Of A Kind,” you’ll see page after page of portraits, meticulously edited by Los Angeles gallerists David and Nicholas Fahey, depicting the famous and not-so-famous, but all exuding a quality of trust behind their eyes.
The book can be purchased at Op Cit and Broadsky Books, 107 Plaza Garcia.
For their upcoming show at Wilder Nightingale Fine Art gallery owner Rob Nightingale, painter Peggy Immel and photographer Steve Immel come together for 'Immel2: New Perspectives,' their fourth two-person show at the gallery.
Their desire to depict New Mexico and the Southwest from different points of view, includes a departure from the horizontal format they have long favored to the square format which they believe lends an intimacy to familiar subjects. It is also a distinctively contemporary presentation.
'Photography is all about light: it is the physicochemical reaction between a photon of light and a grain of silver halide that permits the capture of an image on film and the printing of it on photographic paper. The obverse of light is darkness, and the interplay of shadow and light in black and white photography makes the genre unique: pure composition, less the added distraction of color."
Taking in the world from above fills Chris Dahl-Bredine’s heart with hope and opens his mind to think big.
He loves to impart what it’s like to experience the breathtaking beauty of the Four Corners region from the open cockpit of his ultralight aircraft, but words alone aren’t enough to properly convey the feelings of freedom and awe.
It’s through his incredible images that the 52-year-old, Taos-based aerial photographer shares the rarefied air he inhabits in the early mornings and late afternoons, when the skies are their calmest and the landscapes adorned in the most brilliant light.